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at the heart of america for as long as -- i can't speak to the unreported history. i would assume there's paranoia then and certainly since the colonial days. america has been filled with conspiracy cultural paranoia. i don't know we're anymore more paranoid about any other country. the book is about america. the french are very paranoid people too, for all i know. >> because you are paranoid doesn't mean you're not being followed or watched. >> right. >> is there some legitimacy to conspiracy theory? >> people conspire. that's part of life. it's one reason why we're always going have conspiracy theories. or fear of conspiracy is that there's going to be some conspiracy. it's not like fear of vampiring dying out when they figure out there aren't any vampire. i have a chapter about the investigation of the '70s after watergate and the revelation came out about the cia, fbi, irs, nsa a couple of initials have come up. there are real conspiracy. but when i'm also trying to do in the book is to look at conspiracy theories that say absolutely nothing true about the object of the series but a
large scale hunger, malnutrition and starvation in america. >> scenes from across an increasingly dependent nation. this is fox news reporting, the great food stamp binge. i'm reporting from the u.s. department of agriculture. why the usda? for historical and political reasons, food stamps fall under the agriculture department's domain. in fact, food stamps will cost taxpayers a projected $78 billion this year. a staggering amount that's more than double the amount. other food asiftance. according to a just released poll, a majority of voters think most of the 46 million plus food stamp recipients are taking advantage and not truly in need. you heard stories of food stamp waste, fraud, and abuse. this hour we will also look at the cost of the recipients and the american character. during this show, you can share your thoughts via twitter. use #fox news reporting. we begin in new york city where one of the biggest proponents is looking to get more people signed up. >> individuals have a certain income limitation. >> you are watching a team of determined activists. preparing their p
." this is "bbc world news america ." reporting from washington, i'm jane o'brien. symbolic way felt president -- zimbabwe's president robert mugabe takes on rivals. james"whitey" bulger is found guilty. and we will meet the man who made it all the way to san francisco after getting a double long transplant. -- double lung transplant. welcome to our viewers on public television in america and around the globe. in his first speech since the disputed july 31st election, zimbabwe's president robert mu gabe viciously attacked his opponents, saying they can "go and hang themselves." the chargey denied but at the vote was rigged. correspondent andrew harding has this report. victory?imous in not president mugabe's style. be's style.ident muga he had this to say. those who cannot handle defeat, can go hang themselves, said mr. mugabe. yet beenly he has not sworn in for another term. his opponents insist they have proof the election was stolen. -- theefeatedmdc nationd mdc spoke of a in mourning. willhave said they challenge the entire process in court. ehe court sides with mr. mugab in such matters.
. >> we are a hair away from large scale hunger, starvation across america. >> this is fox news reporting the great food stamp binge, i'm reporting from the u.s. department of agriculture, why the usda? well for historical and political reasons, food stamps fall under the agriculture department domain, in fact, food stamps will cost taxpayers a staggering $78 million in year. indeed, food stamps and other food assistance add up to 70% of the outlay. according to a fox news poll, a majority of voters think that most of the 46 million plus food stamp recipients are taking advantage of the system and are not truly in need. you have heard stories of food stamp, waste, fraud and abuse, well this hour we will also look at the cost to the recipients and to the american character. during this show, you can share your thoughts via twitter. be sure to use #foxnewsreporting. we start in new york city where a proponent of food stamps is working to get more people signed up. >> you are watching a team of determined activists preparing their plan of action. >> the guidelines change a bit. you feel all
and put a platform together that focuses on them. not everybody in america wants a business and money is everything to them. a lot of folks want to spend time with their families. work in community groups. spend time at their church. we, as republicans, believe that is a good thing. we do not talk about it. and we do not talk to them. it is to take a page out of our book and start putting forth an agenda of ideas to raise up folks who want to vote for us. you saw the last election. they did not want to vote for president obama. but at least he went and talked to them and about them. we did not do that. we marginalized them. first and foremost, we need to reject the idea that if we build the economy, everybody will be fine. most people have holes in their boats. we need to talk about people who have holes in their boats. we all do. we all need help from each other. the second thing is we need to talk less about the culture. he people who do this is those who do not want to talk about culture in the first place. as a result, do not engage as we have in this party. i will give you an exa
sponsor, mutual of america, designing customized individual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. >> welcome. there's hardly a sentient grown-up in this country who isn't aware that our economy is no longer working for vast numbers of everyday people. the rich and powerful have more wealth and power than ever. everyone else keeps losing ground. between 2009 and 2011 alone, income fell for 99% of americans, while it rose 11% for the top 1%. since the worst of the financial crisis, that top 1% has captured the increases in income while the rest of the country has floundered. stunning, isn't it? the behavior of many of those one percenters brought on the financial crisis in the first place. we turned around and rescued them, and now their wealth is skyrocketing once again. at the bottom, working people are practically flat on their back. we talk a lot about what's happening to the middle class, but the american dream's really become a nightmare for the poor. just about everyone has an opinion about the trouble we're in. the blame game is at fever pitch in
>> this is "bbc world news america." funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, giving all profits to charity and pursuing the common good for over 30 years, and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers use their -- work hard to understand the industry you operate in, working to nurture new ventures and provide capital for key strategic decisions. we offer expertise and tailored solutions in a wide range of industries. what can we do for you? >> and now, "bbc world news." this is "bbc world news america ." reporting from washington, i'm jane o'brien. symbolic way felt president -- zimbabwe's president robert mugabe takes on rivals. james"whitey" bulger is found guilty. and we will meet the man who made it all the way to san francisco after getting a double long transplant. -- double lung transplant. welcome to our viewers on public television in america and around the globe. in his first speech since the disputed july 31st election, zimbabwe's president robert mu gabe v
and starvation in america. >> scenes from across an increasingly dependent nation. this is f"fox news reporting" te great food stamp binge. >> i am bret baier. reporting from the u.s. department of agriculture. why the usda? for historical and political reasons food stamps fall under the agriculture department's domain. food stamps will cost taxpayers a projected $78 billion this year. a staggering amount that has more than doubled since 2008. food stamps and other food assistance add up to more than 70 percent of the usda. voters think most of the 46 million food stamp recipients are taking advantage of the system and not truly in need. you have heard stories of food stamp waste, fraud and abuse. this hour we will also look at the cost of the recipients and to the american character. during the show you can share your thoughts via twitter. be sure to use hash#fox news reporting. they are getting more people signed up. >> you are watching a team of determined activists preparing their plan of action. >> you are all set and ready to go. >> they will be walking around the streets of brooklyn. the
. >> hunger malnutrition and starvation in america. >> scenes from across an increasingly dependent nation. this is f"fox news reporting" te great food stamp binge. >> i am bret baier. reporting from the u.s. department of agriculture. why the usda? for historical and political reasons food stamps fall under the agriculture department's domain. food stamps will cost taxpayers a projected $78 billion this year. a staggering amount that has more than doubled since 2008. food stamps and other food assistance add up to more than 70 percent of the usda. voters think most of the 46 million food stamp recipients are taking advantage of the system and not truly in need. you have heard stories of food stamp waste, fraud and abuse. this hour we will also look at the cost of the recipients and to the american character. during the show you can share your thoughts via twitter. be sure to use hash#fox news reporting. they are getting more people signed up. >> you are watching a team of determined activists preparing their plan of action. >> you are all set and ready to go. >> they will be walking aroun
most of what america offers, to a situation where at least you're closer to a decent minimum life." >> are you suggesting then that there is no economic reason why those at the bottom should not share in the gains of economic growth? >> absolutely. there is no economic reason. and in fact, i would go further. we know, for example, that the lower the income of a family, the more likely it is to cut corners on the education of their children because they don't have the resources. so, here's an immeasurable question about the minimum wage. how many young people who are born into a minimum wage family, that is it's so low as we have it today, will never get the kind of educational opportunities, the kinds of educational supports, to be able to realize their own capabilities and to contribute to our society? that alone is a reason, whether you think of it in terms of the long-term benefit of the country, or you just approach it as a moral question or an ethical question. by what right do you condemn a whole generation of young people to be born into families whose financial circumstanc
tonight, gasoline prices and how much it costs to fill your tank. the average price of gas in america dropped to 3.56 for a gallon of regular. that's down 7 cents in one week. the prices also 16 cents lower than this time last year. >>> and if you're planning a car trip, tonight something to give you second thoughts about taking your pet for a ride. a new crash test shows just how dangerous it is even if your dog is strapped in tight, abc's david kerley with the jarring results. >> reporter: there isn't a lot that makes a dog happier than lapping up the wind out a car window. more and more owners, though, worried about their pet safety are using restraints. but are they safe? look at this crash test dummy dog and how the restraint breaks when the brakes are slammed on. >> lot of these are failing? >> lot of them are failing. >> reporter: for the last several months the center iii fete safety using a third party test lab to see thousand restraints on the market actually work. a dummy dog wearing several different versions. the research is being funded by the car company subaru. one hal
clear once again that america is not interested in spying on ordinary people. >> the threat facing americans overseas. >> we are not going to completely eliminate terrorism p. what we can do is weaken it. >> the state of relations with rush why and battle over obama care. >> the one unifying principle in the republican party at the moment is making sure that 30 million people don't have healthcare. >> we'll get reaction to all of you from senator john mccain, just back from the middle east. plus, war over planned projects by cnn and nbc, on the life and career of hillary clinton. >>> the gop now threatening to block both networks from hosting primary debates. >> the parent companies are choosing to promote hillary clinton when they know darn well that she is getting ready to run for president. >> we'll ask two key political strategists joe trippi and chip saltsman, is the race for 2016 already on. and the power play of the week still with mike tyson. >>> and hello again from fox news in washington. president obama has left the capital for his summer vacation. he arrived if martha's
be the newest feature. more stories coming up on good morning america. [ male announcer ] say goodbye to suits and suitcases, and say hello to the white sands and sunny beaches of northwest florida. feel good getaways. that's how we fly. southwest airlines is offering nonstop service from bwi airport to panama city beach, florida, starting at $120 one-way. book now online, only at southwest.com. we are southwest. welcome aboard. >>> good morning, america. breaking new details on the dramatic end to a six-day hostage ordeal. 16-year-old hannah anderson rescued after an fbi shootout. the heroes on horseback who found her speak out this morning. >>> it sounded like a car hitting the building. breaking overnight, swallowed up. the massive sinkhole opening up under a popular florida vacation spot. more evacuated. we're live at the scene. >>> i wanted to dedicate this award to cory. >> a surprise appearance by "glee" star lea michele, speaking about her love and the loss of boyfriend costar cory monteith. why no one expected this heart felt tribute right now. >>> and carrie underwood is here live, l
spent some time checking out the america's cup boats. the avid surfer found the boats fascinating and able to get a firsthand look at the action. he got a behind-the-scenes look of team usa. >> i'm a total novice when it comes to anything to do with this sport but that's great because it's all fresh and new and exciting. and excuse me while i zip up my britches. i went from knowing nothing to a little something all in a day. >> after signing autographs he got to ride along on an umpire boat. they go about 50 miles per hour on the bay. wow. during the final day of the louis vuitton semifinal round said he loved it so much he's coming back next month. the red hot chili pepper closes out the music festival tonight in san francisco's golden gate park. >>> dozens of crews of dragon boats competed on lake merritt this weekend as part of the oakland dragon boat festival. it drew teams from across the united states. the boats are colorfully decorated with a carved dragon's head. a tail end of the stern and scales painted along the hull. the dragon's claws are the 20 paddlers. winners adva
replicated across the continents. china has overtaken america as africa's against trading partner. clinton concedes that in almost every area of engagement america is laying catch up. i do not believe we spend enough money on basic infrastructure in our aid program. i do not believe we spend enough on basic economic growth initiatives. -- theill not argue chinese are going to get a lot of goodwill. i do not think it is a bad thing necessarily for america. they appreciate what we try to do too help their kids stay alive and what the chinese do to build a better infrastructure. i think we have got to try to create a future that we can share with the chinese. not everything is a zero-sum game. optimistic.ds very >> i am optimistic. >> how likely is that? >> look at all the places no matter how grateful people are theyina for investment, are facing too many employ chinese workers into few local workers. infrastructurehe investment was to prop up -- there is a downside to that, too. if when we invest with the country, we are careful not to ask for too much, careful not to act like we are trying
your vacation at iloveny.com the new state of new york. welcome. >>> welcome back. topping "america's money," all eyes are on wall street this monday. as nervous investors return after the market posted its worst week since june. the dow had dropped 1.5% by the closing bell on friday. >>> the younger generation is getting tired of light beer. 20% of people in the early to late 20s prefer the stronger stuff. manufacturers are blaming bad spring weather and the sluggish economy. >>> looks like apple is close to unveiling the latest iphone. the upgrade to the iphone 5 may debut on september 10th. >>> science fiction and fantasy beating out romance this week end. "elysium" topping out the box office. that beat out two newcomers. "we're the millers" and "praens" the spin-off of cars. >>> the brain yax in the family are getting more of the parents' time and money and attention. parents were more likely to enroll high-performing kids in extracurricular activities, share meals with them. parental resources tend to be more limited for other children. >> if you have this special child, how ca
since the death >>> welcome back. topping "america's money," all eyes are on wall street this monday. as nervous investors return after the market posted its worst week since june. the dow had dropped 1.5% by the closing bell on friday. >>> the younger generation is getting tired of light beer. 20% of people in the early to late 20s prefer the stronger stuff. manufacturers are blaming bad spring weather and the sluggish economy. >>> looks like apple is close to unveiling the latest iphone. the upgrade to the iphone 5 may debut on september 10th. >>> science fiction and fantasy beating out romance this week end. "elysium" topping out the box office. that beat out two newcomers. "we're the millers" and "praens" the spin-off of cars. >>> the brain yax in the family are getting more of the parents' time and money and attention. parents were more likely to enroll high-performing kids in extracurricular activities, share meals with them. parental resources tend to be more limited for other children. >> if you have this special child, how can you not want to -- >> and then you neglect the o
-author of "america, you sexy b-word." >> america is a sexy [beep]. the greatest country ever. america, [beep] everybody! >> is dad going to make an appearance? >> i have never interviewed my dad before. i'm going home and interviewing him and my mom. i'm intimidated and nervous actually. >> what is the biggest political argument you have gotten into with your dad? >> gay marriage. that continues to be the issue that we cannot find a middle ground on. >> has technology killed the art of romance? >> you talk about romance on your show. is there someone special in your life at the moment? >> no, i'm so single. i have been filming forever. i'm so single. i want to meet a guy that makes me want to have kids. >> good answer. do you have any desire for political office? >> never. once this show comes out, it will never happen. >> if you were to reconsider, i would vote for you. >> thank you, mario. if you ever run, i would vote for you, too. >> thank you very much. running mate right there. boom. >> meanwhile be sure to check out meghan's new show "raising mccain" premiering september 14. >> thank
with the lowering clouds over san francisco as we look back to the embarcadero center and you can see the transamerica tower and it will be bright and warmer in the afternoon. we will have lake clouds and coastal drizzle tonight and summer warmth, we have it, most of the weekend. now, the temperatures today compared to average, we are still not quite there for an how of how cool it was last week and through the weekend. livermore is 87 and two degrees cooler-than-average, and oakland is 70 and napa is at 83, and san jose is 78 and san francisco is 64, and redwood city is 76 but you should be at 83. by 9:00 or 10:00, the clouds pull out of the napa, and by none we have thinning of the clouds along the coast. now, we know that 78 in san jose is below average, and we will get closer to the low-to-mid 80's at los gatos but most of the south bay is in the mid-to-upper 70's and the peninsula at millbrae at 67, and low 60's along the coast, and mid-to-upper 60's downtown and south san francisco and sausalito and 77 in san rafael, petaluma, and 76, and everyone else is in the low 80's in the north bay vietnam
putting his thumb right in america's eye. >> reporter: senator john mccain argued that the president underestimated his russian counterpart. >> and i know they like to focus on body language, and he's got that kind of slouch looking like the bored kid in the back of the classroom. >> the president comparing him to the kid in the back of the classroom, i think is very indicative of his lack of appreciation of who vladimir putin is. >> reporter: and renewed debate today about the president's defense of the nsa surveillance programs. >> finally came out last friday trying to come up with ways to salvage the program by window dressing. >> i applaud the president for bringing us there and talking about how do we educate the public that we need this program. >> reporter: all this as snowden's father says he now has the papers to visit his son in russia whom he continues to defend. >> what i would say is that my son has spoken the truth. >> reporter: now he also said today that he plans to take an attorney to russia with him to help his son fight the charges that he is facing in the united
and reinvented america's pioneering spirit. by putting people on the road in, he was however putting the car before the road sort to speak. in 1900 there was 144 miles of concrete paveed roads in the whole country. so almost all of america's motorized trips were by necessity in the back valleys. one was here to the granite of valley domes. everywhere americans drove their model ts it was a challenge. >> coming to yosemite it was the same kind of adventure. you would have blow outs, engine problems. one of the great things about these cars was that they were easily fixed. >> reporter: these with the dusty days of the 20th century. half of americans lived in farms or towns of less than 1,500 people. most people died within 150 miles from where they were born. these were changing times. at a time when cars were being allowed in yosemite, ford sold as many cars as americans. but that was a long time ago. what would you think about someone reaching back in time and pulling the model t out of distant memory and putting it into the present? david wood worth is trying to do just that. he's offering
and vegetables that feed america and the world. >> who else has worked in the field? >> reporter: we have found dozens of children born in the united states who work in the tomato fields and peach orchards since they were before 13 years old. some since the ripe age of eight. >> peaches. >> reporter: all of it possible because of an exception in u.s. labor law who allows a child to work the field even though it requires the child to be at least 14 years of age before he or she can legally work limited hours indoors a at fast food restaurant, office or grocery store. >> this is a national disgrace that we need to stop. >> reporter: that's why this month, a congresswoman has introduced the care act to congress. >> right now we have approximately 400,000 children who work in agriculture and they are not working on their family farms. these are children who are being hired to work on these farms. >> if it becomes law the care act would give the same labor protections to children working in agriculture as any other industry in america. those who opposed say it would hurt family farms and 4-h clubs.
panel people. and as mayor as one of the finite cities in america why are you supporting immigration >> thank you carl. let me repeat my hangz or thanks for julia and kevin. this is the first company i visit in this city and carl thank you. and the carl bishop group is very important working with our chamber of commerce and the other nonprofit. a simple answer is jobs. the reason i'm working on immigration reform. i used to be a civil rights attorney and helped folks to 0 reunite with their families. but at the time the direction connect to the history of the city being a city of immigrants 35 percent of all the small businesses in san francisco was owned by an immigrant. our whole history this city's been built on good immigrants who found ideas and employed others. and today that story has not changed. i think that the businesses in succeed if we have good sound business policies but we make sure there's comprehensive immigration reform. because we've he learned over the years is that there are millions of people in the state of california and undocumented folks in san francisco t
the green card. i'm not sure in the category i see less than 20 thousand people in america - the question i have why people say the farm worker when you look at the - they have the h1 b visa which means allowing both people can go to singapore and go to the u.s. to work and they never have a problem and they can stay here for long. why is there an exception to ♪ >> i am so looking forward to the street fair tomorrow. >> it is in the mission, how are we going to get there? we are not driving. >> well what do you suggest? >> there are a lot of great transportation choices in the city and there is one place to find them all, sfnta.com. >> sfmta.com. >> it is the walking parking, and riding muni and it is all here in one place. >> sitting in front of my computer waiting transportation options that is not exactly how i want to spend my saturday night. >> the new sfmta.com is mobile friendly, it works great on a tablet, smart phone or a lap top, it is built to go wherever we go. >> cool. >> but, let's just take the same route tomorrow that we always take, okay? >> it might be much more fun to r
ideas and the hope of the world is reflected in america. how do he get the conversation from the immigrant conversation without u out of fear to one of hope and about why we're the encounter country in the world. how do we get that conversation reignited here with our folks. i'm proud to be an american and we'll always celebrate the opportunity in this country. so from a senate side we're not going to have family - for many others when we became successful i wanted to share that with our family members. we've also been strong in family where's that tradition. so i want to go back to let's not have immigration reform based on fear but being the open light to the rest of the world. and with the attitude and spirit then you start saying what makes our country successful. it will not discriminate against gaze and lesbians. we can do more in our immigration policies. this is an opportunity in the celebration of our country let's not make decisions out of fear but out of a progressive approach. so we can have the talent and the values of what we believe in to be reflected in a good
their taste for light beer. here's "america's money" with diana perez. >> good morning, topping "america's money," all eyes are on wall street this monday as nervous investors return after the market posted its worst week since june. the dow dropped 1 1/2%. the younger generation is getting tired of light beer. a new study shows 40% of people in early to late 20s prefer the stronger stuff. sales are down for light beer in the u.s. however manufacturers blame bad weather and the sluggish economy. it looks like the braniacs in the family are getting more of their parents question attention. parents are more likely to enroll high performing kids in extracurricular ideas, share meals with them and network with peers. science fiction beat out romance and animation at the box office. it tops the box office and beat out the millers and cars. that's "america's money" i'm diana perez. have a great day. ready? happy birthday! it's a painting easel! the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. ohsorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought
to all of you. we begin tonight with a big question about the safety of america's streets and what police say they need to keep law and order. the tactic is called stop and frisk. today, a judge dealt a major blow, saying it could open the door to racism. tonight police are fighting back. abc's pierre thomas takes us into the heart of the battle. >> reporter: encounters like this that have fueled the furry. minorities claiming they are routinely targeted by the nypd stop and frisk program in blatant racial profile. this man said it happened to him. >> i remember them banging my head into this. >> reporter: he told abc's bill we're it's happening too often. >> how many times have you been stopped and frisked. >> seven times. >> you're hold old. >> 17. >> reporter: today a federal judge ruled that they've been engaging in racist by searching those they deem suspicious. 84% of those stopped by police were black and latino males. the men who brought the suit against the city spoke of justice. >> new york city police department now has to be part of the solution because the judge has agreed wi
ways than ever to love caramel. try the new caramel coconut today. america runs on dunkin'. pretzels! [loudly] no, thanks! pretzel roll from dunkin'. try the new pretzel roll sandwiches from dunkin' -- get any bakery sandwich on a soft, warm pretzel roll today. america runs on dunkin'. >> it hardly ends for the draft. today they are hoping age matters not. theas will sign with ravens. he last had a starring role in 2009. , clark makes for a good fit in baltimore. rendon stokely made official his return to baltimore. stokely becomes the only player on the team who won the 2000 super bowl. feeling. a great the fans are unbelievable. just to be able to have another opportunity to play here. i am just trying to do my best and help out in whatever way i can. >> joe flacco had a heckuva time with fans beforehand and delivered during. it is designed for the offense to have an easier time. beleaguered core made some great plays. all the way to the end, when drama ensued. >> we split the team up, played 12 minutes of football. that last team was something you could not make up, so it was pret
. eight regional takes on america's favorite sausage offered cheese sauce & jalapenos, and pineapple & chili as some of the alternatives to a traditional chicago style dog. once you were stuffed, there was live music, kid's activities, and a lecture on hot dog culture in america. >> that is the news for this sunday night... instant replay is coming up next... break welcome to instant replay... i'm rich king.... and we begin with the bears who were back at work in bourbonaisse... the game tapes fully reviewed from fridays loss to the panthers. the result not surprising....jmarcus webb will be working with the second string this week. 5th round draft pick jordan mills will take over at right tackle and first round pick kyle long will move in at right guard. webb has struggled his entire time here in chicago... on the first two plays from scrimmage when camp started in bourbonaisse jay cutler would have been killed if it had been a real game... webb was a sieve.. mills is 5th rounder from lousiana tech... he will be given a great shot to show what he can do.. long worked some time at ri
, the weekly standard, and the group concerned veterans for america. coming. you all for i am normally not intimidated at these events, but now that i realized who is here, now i am very worried. have all of you. i also want to thank you for your service, how pleased i am that peter king and john stossel have agreed to be here, judy miller and john bernstein as well. in afghanistan, i was visiting with a couple of people in 2011. to trainvolunteered the afghan army. i remember him telling me at the time one of the key principles was to keep it simple. that is a key military principle. pete organized this event in the opposite way. two speakers, four panelists, john and i are co-moderators. luckily, the quality of the people overwhelm the complexity. we will have peter king speak for 10 minutes, john stossel speak for 10 minutes, and then we will have a panel. judy and gary will kick off, and a discussionhave it ihave of security. these are people who have thought seriously about this. i will give a brief introduction of pete king and john stossel and then get off the stage. peter king
with a special-interest in america's cultural war. she writes on family, feminism, homosexuality, affirmative action and campus political correctness. she helped publish a book entitled radical and chief which was exposing obama's lost years that nobody knows anything about. his new book is spreading the wealth. welcome mr. kurtz. [applause] thanks so much. it's great to be here. this is the second time i've had the privilege of addressing this group and i want to thank phyllis schlafly again for having me here. i always enjoy the defense. my topic today is obama's policy towards the suburbs. it's a remarkable issue and it doesn't get covered by the media. it's something people should know about. i'm going to get to that in the second but i cannot resist because i have an audience of college kids taking two or three minutes at the beginning to let you know of another focus of my work. let me see a show of p.m. both hands. how many of you have heard the campus movement? you are probably going to hear about it next year if you haven't heard about it already. this is a movement where students ar
. and of course you can find more information moresfrecpark.org. -- across america, cities and towns, homes and businesses all depend upon one basic resource. modern civilization and life itself would be impossible without it. woman: okay, so today, we're going to look at how do we get our water? narrator: and today, it's a matter of simply turning on the tap. so often, we forget about the value of water. water is a commodity that is essential to life. 100 years ago, it would have been hard to imagine turning on the tap water.
>>> good morning, america. breaking overnight. swallowed up. the massive sinkhole, opening up under a popular florida resort. windows cracking. more evacuated. we're live at the scene. >>> breaking new details on the dramatic end to a six-day hostage ordeal. 16-year-old hannah anderson rescued after an fbi shootout. the heroes on horseback who found her speak out this morning. >>> i wanted to dedicate this award to cory. >> a surprise appearance by "glee" star lea michele, speaking out for the first time, about her love and the loss of her boyfriend, co-star cory monteith. why no one expected this heartfelt tribute right now. >>> and carrie underwood is here, live, like you have never seen her before. she says hosting "gma" has been her dream. now, she's heading into the anchor chair with us. >> hey, everybody, are you ready for a good morning, america? >>> good morning, america. all of our viewers in the west. robin and sam off today. great to have ginger here. lara to my right. different angle. we have a lot to get to this morning. including the latest the alarming sinkhole outsid
tonight. (applause) >> men do get paid more than women, significantly more. in america today on average for every buck a man makes women earn just $0.77. >> there's one thing that just about every single job in america has in common, the dudes get paid more for doing it. >> no, i shouldn't say that. it's not fair if we dudes get paid more for doing the same job. i had a daughter i want her to be paid what she is worth. but i wonder, do we do the same jobs? are women really discriminated against? tonight we separated the studio audience men on this side women over here and as we came in we asked the people with jobs to anonymously write down how much money they earn. then we averaged the salary. for the women the average turned out to be 66,000. for the men 79,000. that means for every dollar the men make the women only made $0.83. that is more than the national average of $0.77. so good for you. the difference ticked people off it was a campaign issue last election. >> women being paid $0.77 on the dollar for doing the same work as men isn't just unfair it hurts families. >> $1 verses $
. and america today on average, for every buck a man makes, women earn just 77 cents. >> but one thing just about every single job in america has in common, dudes get paid more for doing it. >> yipee. no, i shouldn't say that. it's not fair if we dudes get paid more. i have a daughter. i want her to be paid what she's worth. but do we do the same jobs? are women really discriminated against? tonight, we separated our studio audience. men on this side. women over here. as they came in, we asked the people with jobs to anonymously write down how much they made. then we averaged the salaries. for the women, the average turned out to be $66,000. for the men, $79,000. but that means for every dollar the men make, the women only made 83 cents. now, that's more than the national average of 77 cents. so good for you. but the difference ticks people off, and it was a campaign issue last election. >> president obama knows that women being paid 77 cents on the dollar for doing the same work as men isn't just unfair, it hurts families. >> it's time to close that gap. >> what horrible discrimination! to
of america's most vocal critics. we shouldn't forget the difference between the ability of our government to collect information online under strict guidelines and for narrow purposes than the willingness of some other governments to throw their own citizens in prison for what they say online. >> stephanie: talking to you, putin. >> we're not there. >> stephanie: right. [ ♪ battle hymn of republic ] >> i'm with alan grayson. >> stephanie: what did edward snowden get wrong? everything. andrew lightman in the "l.a. times." we posted this up at stephanie miller facebook. snowden is out of his limbo. i hope the food is lousy, the winter is cold and the internet access is awful. >> it is russia. you're pretty much guaranteed all three of those. >> stephanie: i worry more about the damage snowden has done and could still do to strike the right balance between privacy and security. i do, too. he says those following snowden should understand two key points. first, though many things need to be kept secret in today's dangerous world, the line between secret and not secret is stark. the harsh t
're telling us where we live in america, the end of the suburbs. could you tell us about your title? >> guest: sure. the main idea behind the book is that after more than a half of a century of expansion into the suburbs, the suburbs are the sort of more than any other place, sort of cultural pillar of america. it's embodies the american dream. it's very -- the image of the house in suburbia is where most people live and strive for. but that is changing and it's changing pretty dramatically. these changes happen slowly but every indicator is showing this. we're tiring of this way of life, and the reason behind that are numerous, and they're complex, and they have been kind of grinding away for a number of years. but the data, the indicators out there, the sort of sense of american people who live in the suburbs, we're really looking at a seismic change in how and where we live, and i just thought that was a really momentous trend. >> host: i'll be very interested to hear about the indicators. first i wanted to know, what inspired you to write this book to look at this momentous trend? >> gues
wrote about in the "the washington post" this week. america's chronic overreaction to terrorism, we have created an economy of fear, an industry of fear, a national psychology of fear. al qaeda could have never achieved that on its own. we have inflicted it on ourselves. >> fundamentally, there are two sets of questions that apply in the war against terrorism. the one set of questions deals with the where's it going to happen, what's going to happen, and when is it going to happen. the other set of questions deals with what is it that our enemy, the terrorists, are trying to achieve? what are they trying to induce us to do? take a look at what's been happening over the past week. with a conference call, al qaeda has effectively shut down 20 u.s. embassies around north africa and the middle east. we just had the president of yemen here for a meeting with president obama. he goes back feeling wonderful about his new relationship with the president. next thing the president does is says in effect, sorry, but we don't trust you yemenis to protect your embassies so in effect we shut down our
told this reporter the great thing about america is there's all these jobs. that's not something americans think, like there's all these jobs. the other thing on these immigrants said was, the other great thing about america is that if you work hard you can get ahead in this country. >> i was here in texas a month or two ago, and it was a small business, just one little taxi come and the driver was an immigrant. i asked him about his experience when he came to america. he said when i arrived it was like i was woken up and i had these opportunities. >> i think it's kind of ambitious drive that is unique to immigrants. let's face it, there's -- 99% of the people in the world never move from where the girl. watauga but the 1% of people are ambitious enough and courageous enough to leave your homeland is a very courageous thing to do. so this is as an economist, i just think this is one of the kind of innate advantages of having immigration. number one, they are preselected for kind of economic success. and number two, this gets back to my point about china, let's face it, the bigges
't raid the 14-year-old daughter's closet. >> they're both single america. let's make this happen. >> thank you. >> you all look great. rebecca george, thank you so much. >> thanks rebecca. >> tomorrow, the secrets to finding love. ladies, come on. if you're going to love what we got also, coming up next, wild times with unusual animals. >> you're in trouble. times with unusual animals. >> you're in trouble. >> something i'm very ♪ over a thousand styles hundreds of fits dozens of washes and one very happy you. sears has the brands you love. so you found a few yeah, a few and only at sears, do shop your way members get an extra 20% back in points. this is the jean scene. this is sears. then you'll love lactose-free lactaid® it's 100% real milk that's easy to digest so you can fully enjoy the dairy you love. lactaid®. for 25 years, easy to digest. easy to love. for 25 years, dadgood evening.ged. (giggle) i am the glow-bot. i will charge you... extra charge for you! extra charge for you! hit the lights queen of darkness. wowwwww! nighttime glow-in-the-dark pull-ups pants with ne
the united states of america. >> still u.s. officials think it's safe to reopen 18 of the 19 embassies closed last week. and there is rare bipartisan agreement that taking the action in response to the threat was the right decision. >> any time an american is put at risk in the world or our homeland we have to deal with it. we have to be cautious. >> i agree, the intelligence that i saw here was at least as powerful as anything i've seen since 9/11. >> reporter: the u.s. consulate in lahore, pakistan remains closed. it was shut down on thursday due to a separate credible threat, jeff. >> jeff: jeff pegues, thank you. >> its father of nsa leaker edward snowden said today he's obtained a visa to visit his son in russia. lon snowden said he would like his son to return to the u.s., but only if he can be assured of getting a fair trial on charges of espionage. >> at this point when you consider many of the statements paid by our leader, leaders in congress, they are absolutely irresponsible and inconsistent with our system of justice. they have poisoned the well, so to speak, in terms of a potent
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